The News from Frederick, Maryland on July 15, 1948 · Page 1
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July 15, 1948

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 1

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Thursday, July 15, 1948
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Today's News Today NEA FEATURE SERVICE A. P. LEASED WTHE AA T D FEATURJES Wvathvr forecast Considerable cloudiness tonignt and Friday with little change in temperature. VOL. LXV.--NO. 230. Press Run Txiay Xe-A-j--7.050 Post --8.575 *Toial--15 625 FRKDKKICK. MIX THURSDAY. Jl'LY 1-",. SIXTEEN PACES PRICE--THREE CENTS CoiUltV Corn Truman Does Better . r ^ . After Kai us . Lonvention Vegetable Growers Busy All Season Fighting Insects For Every Crop Corn has made considerable By KELMAN MOKIN Philadelpha. July 15 f- -- The Democrats are airborne now. ana they can thank the President for the near-miracle. He pulled them off the ground J at the very last moment of their convention, after it had been bounc- j ing and floundering along the run- Iways. and seemed certain to coarse Cominform Calls Tito Terrorist Declares Communist Congress In Yugoslavia' Will Be Packed By i Marshall's 'Henchmen* London. July 15 .f--The Comm- ' General Of The Armies Dies growth throughout the county ir. the last fe«.v davs as a result o f . ^ to an ignominious, nose-in-the-mud . , . , end. It probably was the most Iorm m a second b!as: at Yugoslav . ,.., dreary, shapeless and badly- Communist frequent showers which broke a - haadled convection in the history " lser . July-long diy spell and the Weather , of the party--until Harry Truman d "c:mg a Bureau said more showers were j came along. " * ugoslavia. leaders accused Pre- ' T-to today of con-: ·egiir.e of terror" i n = probable today and tomorrow. Harvesting of the first of thc very early sugar corn probably will start in some garden plots this week or next. In spite, of the presence of the borer and the appearance of the Japanese beetle, fair yields sre expected. That was at 2 o'clock this morn- The delegat^ were tired, sweat- soaked and bored by that time. So was the coatless audience, listlessly fanning and gasping in the galleries. The temperature at con- I vention hall was 95 at midnight. Although less than a tenth of an s _ me Ma ,_ rkcv inch o f precipitation w a s recorded; . . . ." in the first uvelve days of July.! crops did not suffer because of the ! The new criticism was published j in the Cominform bulletin, now | printed in Bucharest. It was trans- j . mitted by Rador. the official Ro-1 manian news agency, in advance of ', publication, and was monitored ' here by Teleracio. an agency paid . by Tanjug. the official Yugoslav news agency. The bulletin said the Yugoslav ». . -- _ . * . » - w M M » » * _ * . i i i . z ' i L » n _ i i i » v ; f- \*nv^*t\ * 5 n ^ e .l S ._!"!? ° f J^^~ Communist party's forthcoming studded with the tired old stand- fifth congress will be packed with crops am not suuer Because OL tue . - . --" iiiin congress win DC pacKea witn i wet months that had preceded the [ bys °, f Poatical oratory--"that Tito s -intimidated" henchmen un- ! current month. Insects are some- I great American, "a man who. "I able to speak for the .real wm of . thing else again. Gardeners said: 3 TM proud ana privileged to b e , lhe masses of Dsrtv merabcrs " · -.ni» *T/- --nad been vammerea in- · " s microphones, hour after' The Congress is scheduled to . hour. ; start in Belgrade next Wednesday. | there is now some kind of bug or ;. disease which attacks almost all of } the favorite croos. ! There had been one minor and The Russian and five other Com-- . · · . . * » ·*· S-iti c *.iau uccii \jiic iniinji. dUU · . * . String beans, which have been ORe major demons . ration . The j^. | muni«_ parties have turned down picked for some time, snow evidence J OQe came when tfae £Quth nomin . i invitations to attend, of a heavy influx of the Mexican : ated Senalor Richard Russell of ' The invitations and the boycott bean bettle. Tomatoes, still green | Georgia. On direct orders from the . came after the Cominform published in many gardens, show dead leaves ; p i a tf O rm, the band played "Dixie" ij s first denunciation of Yugoslav _ which may be an indication of the f Or j_ You can do anything with ' leaders, accusing them of being · blight, and probably will die off j a hand, at a convention" · anti-Russian and nationalistic, early. The bean beetle also feasts I And although the majoritv of Dies Early Today At 87 »' General Of The Armies Commanded All U. S. Troops In First World War; Health Long Poor £Z*m*nr* Arc liminated By Truniaii And Barkley Are Nominated General John J. Pershiiijr The new Cominform bulletin re- on lima beans while potatoes suf- ! ^r^legat^we re'opposeS "to the" ^ected the Yugoslav Communists'. RllSSiailS MclV 'Nc^FC Jailed ·***· *min TH* hrn~*»i" S**a?"i»noc ^-JIT I - _ . _ _ nc»t*il **F .*«- ,,--I»»r,-.-,l «!,«._,»__ _ * _ t , ^^^ " ^"^ ^"^ Interfere In In Probe Of f«r from the borer. Starlings eat the peas. ! Orchardists are reporting that · the oarade going. peaches look good and unless some j T " hey xvant somelhing to holler xnfavorafale weather condition j about .- ar official said. "Might as arises--such as a severe hailstorm j we!1 le{ :henl have a little fun/ --the crop should be probably the j " best of any fruit. Apples were put down by wet weather at pol- - a£ter the Presi(ient - s unation time. fight, the platform strate- denial ° f i{ s original charges, stat- that name was The Yugoslav Communist central · ! committee reply to the first blast: A i _» C*f\Wlflf\t»d T?rkK1l£kB»"i-^c: -tastes of nationalist hate directed i /VUL \^Ol 11U.OI S^ AlOUJJei 1CS against worldwide Communist ' ; movements." the Cominform add- Berlin. July 15 · 3i--The official ed. Soviet newspaper Taegliche Rund- A 23-year old Frederick Negro v.-as in jaii today, reportedly in connection xvith a series of rob' D i acc d j n nomination It was a : The bullet5n said the methods of schau today printed a Russian The showers during the last two ! duplicate of those %ub way-crushes : Peking delegates to the Yugoslav threat to interfere with the Ameri- beries here, but authorities were da-.-s have amounted to ovsr half : that are standard "equipment for : par £" ^ress "toye completely can-British air hf: bringing food reticent about :hc case, declaring - - H * confirmed the terroristic character . and supplies to Blockaded Berlin an inch of precipitation here, with j conventions. Despite the heat, heavier falls in some county sec- people poured into the aisles, tions. July, however, is still well t snake-dancing and bouncing, per- belo-vV normal in precipitation, spiring bodies pressed so tightly There was some slight cooling off ; together that some of the demon- of the regime." '"Communist and "Workers' par- "Obviousiy the time has come : to regulate the problem of air cor- ties are indignant at the terrorist ridors." the newspaper said. during the night with 'a low of 67. i strators were lifted off their feet. Yugoslavia." the publication went wa rned the RAF that they would Aphids Damage Lessening Two women collapsed, directly ^ - , ... ' in front of the rostrum. The hall Damage from tree- aphids appears , a roarin furnace of fteat and to be lessening. Aphids, commonly i ; Oun( j called plant lice, are small, soft- " But " after lhkt it sank into Calls States^ favorites. According to an official I roller. Pmladelphia. July 15 be conducting parachute practice in one of the corridor^ leading from Western Germany to this Soviet-besieged city. A -similar notice was given earlier to the Force. officials said forecasts of iling . weather indicated there would be" no danger to Britt Franks. Gen. eorr,- cars.: doves were released. What thev i! ghts and } vh ° opposes Harry S. - ! ,,.^,^^ ;«*^«j^^i * i ir : _ , j iruman ana Jie tnings he stands cretion) drips steadily onto persons and sidewalks. Leaves may j were intended to symbolize is hard fall prematurely in alarming num- ' to say. bers. This is what happened in ! But anyway, the doves had been Frederick about a month ago. ' brought to the hall several hours Nicotine sprays are the accepted : before in a cage, concealed be- curbs for the ap'hid pest, the Davey I ne ^ h a 2 °ral- Liberty Bell, expert advises. However, he said.! - lrle " rea c te d. to the suiround- meet S m e not all of in" rebe! "They have every right to prac- in Birmingham on tice in lhe corridors, but it win be pretty bad for them if our pianes run into them." American quarters ?a:d they expected a worsening in the Berlin crisis no-.v thst »ne Russians have refused demands by the west- errs allies that the starvation blockade be lifted. U. S. and British planes have their P art 3"s national, conven- . tion--packed for the southern possibilities' are great that all trees of any action at . davs. These infestations are often their investigation ha* not been completed. "We expect to break cases on numerous robberies, shortly." sa:d State's Attorney Edwin F. N'ikirk. working with the city police department in the investigation. "The case is under investigation, --·.·'nich has not been completed."' The colored man was Joseph Stanton. of 143 West All Saints street Thc police docket listed him as held without bond on a larceny charge. No forma! charge has been preferred as yet. however. Mr. Nikirk indicated. It is understood that a juvenile, aseci 15 ana also colored, was picked up in the same investigation and is now being held at Montevtse. Whether the pair have made any statements was not disclosed. There we-e reports that at leasf four and possibly five stores were involved. These include, it v.-as said, recent robberies at the Parse:^ Company on North ?..Iarket street. Sears-Roebuck and Co. on West Patrick street and Hollander's store on East Patrick street. The Parsons Cornoany store was robbed of around S100 in merchan- according daj The Weather Bureau west, of Fred- : If they were meant to symbolize erick recorded a trace of precipita- , the Democratic fortunes, next ' tion during a shower early this: November, superstitious Democrats !!,,,_; C ** 1 f\ morning but puts no stock in the : must have been slightly dismayed. " tlt ' arl "^ l^Olltllllietl Ull St. Swithin's legend. Then the President apoeared. Rite T fn«» Ar»t^7r»^tir»T. ; Suit Immaculate ~ ^-""» -L,«ic Application Despite the hour the usually j Harrisburg. July 15 .".-P.--\n In- nses at 5 a. m., he looked alert, tersiae Commerce Comission board been making between 400 and 500 - _-f h u f. ai ^..!'?- e _°?H Ct °/ { n e .fl»gnti daiiy up the three a:r c^r- disc. priricJpsHy men's wear, over a month ag;o. No detailed information concerning the extent of the · Sears robbery was ever disclosed, i althoiiah it was reported thieves used a ladder to ca:n entrance. Robber? broke through a rear door to get inlo :he Hoiiar.der ."-lore last York July 15 M-General . vc ^ k "_p. d look 555 .'' cash." three Four From 29tli T r, JLO He walked to the rostrum with a j continued until next Tuesdav a quick, springy step. His white j hsaring on an application bv'the Dwight D. Eisenho\\ er. Supreme ' Allied Commander of World War Tvvo. described Genera; of the . Armies John J. Persh:r.g today as "a great soldier and patriot-'' Paying tribute to the American commander-in-chief of World War " I. who died early today in Wash- i grinning. . speak. Baltimore July 15 ·;?--Four With a few lesser exceptions, his Maryland officers of the 29th_Infan- '_ speech was the only notable and try Division left for St. Lo. t ranee. . really vital part of the convention, j today to accept a tribute to be i He quickly fell into a fightng mood. \ paid by the citizens there to the. His new bus route to Washington. D. The board announced the ad- tires and a raa:o. It :.= understood that several dollars were taken frorr. the ca?h register of another do:\ nto-.vn store sorr.e ::rr.c aao and that the in- vestiaaiion of the current case may ex'er.d to this theft V«'hether any unsolved home rob- berie- here are connected with the case cc-'-jid ^ r !t be learr.ed It was reooriec that quest. oning of the coiored perscrss v.'a? CDnt.n-j:r.g io- cav. Member.- of the n l ~ h t force made Bus Company to establish o f Columbia University, said: "A great ^olciier and patriot, ba;- passed from the American scene. General Perching led the Arneri- it yesterday after two days C an Army to victory in Woilci War ... ; i-.^ w« , uw ,, ilstiuls 1JIWU J K . lon f u ' ere completed. The One and thereafter es'abii^hed the the arrests around 4 a. m"todav. anger and indignation had aU i ?TM n " g 1. °* resumed in the , pattern in v.hich our Army was Stanton 2nd the juvenile v.-ere men -who lost their lives storming ! the appearance of sincerity. ; ICC building at Washington. 'molded for the tests of World War oicked ::o at their homes by Lieut, the Xonnandy beaches. 1 His theme was an old one--the '. e corr! P an v " J s seeking to es- Tvro. His comrades and country- The 29th is a IIar\-land-Virginia sins of the Republican-controlled-!^ 3115 ! 1 a nev '" direct Scranton-to- men remember v.-isn gratitude hi.- National Guard unit 30th Congres. Democratic orators ^ Vasnln §ton route by way of Get- services to our nation and pay Brig. Gen. William C. Purnell. ash . ad °een grinding at that ever t " stUI "g- tribute to nis memory " sistant commander of the division since the convention began. You have thought it had been" "jfc and commander of its Baltimore infantry regiment during the Xor- to ° thoroughly chewed ago raandy fighting four 3"ears- headcd the party. The others included Col. Louis G. Smith, who commanded another infantry regiment originally made up of men: Col. William J. "White, v.-ho anytnmg for speech. _ _But the President hit hard and his aim tvas good. Moreover, his that the audience r Conference Speaker Raises Of Racial Frank Dorsey. Sets. Ben Ph^bu? p.r.d Daniel Sv.-oT.lcy. Officers Den- vc~ Shook a r i Duala.* Stu* There -'.ere reports t h a t th* of- Sc"r~ had four.d a number nf art : cic5. 5O~c of v.-hich "verf identi- ticT a? corr.:r.g frorr. !icai ":5.rr.er.t=. » 4 t . i , * i " i ^ » i * r V i l ^ i l J d i i V H^A\- » " S _ ·.- llaiyland National Guards- 5°. u _ a harcly fan to re ?«- ""- ^as. ·\vas the 2Sth's plans and operations , . -^ onous]y sarcastic. ^ speech. Ail ^"."ho comprise the human race and poi- beiong to God and if we as in- It was a good dividual believe this we should officer and is its present staff, and Lt. Coi. John P. Cooper. n .- t "^^" " ic , ' , commander of the division's 110th * '" e g rouna - ? Field Arti;lcr'. Thev left by air for Westover HELD rXDER BOND just:i:ea oy governrrer.t o:rc;a..-- and criurchrr.er. slike. Dr Baker asked his ai-chence ;:" tr.ey thougr.t act accordingly. This was thc key- this v.-as in keep-.nc v. 1th ojr Chris- note of the address given "oy Dr. tian princip'es He ric-criocd the | Oavid D. Baker, editor of The atomic bomb as the most v: v ;oui i Messenger, the Reformed church thing developed by man ; publication, when he spokt- befor: Thc speaker said he believes the Enforcement Of Law Will Continue The -3~.e o: cos l.cc:i s e s ofr.oe c: the Cour.t: Trea-.^rer for the r.e.v yea~ v. "nlc'r. bessr. Ju'y ] _ befor: Field, Mass.. where thej- will take a ' JXiward Macfcley. 500-block of tj5C evening assembly of the Worn- German people di-i no! k - o w -A hat trans-Atiar.tic Army plane f o r , North Market street, was arrested en s Guild conference of the Ev- -.vert on m t'nat couitrt- s concer.- Francc. : ] ast night by Lieut. Dorscy and S-*t. angelical ar.d Reformed church be- tration cair;p= but vc Arr-ericar.^ do c^n?Icerably fro'ri the 1347 figures a', thc SB-I-.C t'.r:-,e. v. her. a n e w en- forceme".! ac' -.ve": ir-.t-i effect. Hov. ever. license procurer-cot i? expected to .^:ep upv. ard a: a l;ve- iy pace -- ^ a r '·'"" e-.n of 4 h . « morth will participate in cornerstone lay- ; ferred by his wife. He was held in ing ceremonies that day for a hos- ' 3 a il under $500 bond for a hearing. pital honoring the division. Funds ; ---- AMERICANS Dr. said he convinced In Dr. Baker s op-mor peace i doomed unic.« a f u t u r e t .' r - tro-r. S"cr'. set- 7 rtad ·it"..' to enforce cs: year. July 15 .P--General John J. " Blackjack" Pershing. who led American troops to victory in · World War !. died early today at ; thc age of 87. Announcement of the General".-; death was made by President Tru', man ihroufih White House aides. ' after he had learned of it upon hi 1 return from the Democratic national convention at Philadelphia. · The asjed former Chief of Stan" · h«d been ill ,-iiice February. 1938. ; when he was stricken at Tucson. ' Ariz., by a form of rheumatism which nITccted his heart muscles. | lie came close to dying at that : time, but rallied with a display of , fihtinc spirit which amazed his ] physician*. Since then, he had lived at Wal- · tcr Reed Hospital here, in recent years stayinc in a wing built especially for him. Death was caused by a blood clot which reached his lung. : Maj. Gen. George Beach--thc i hospital commandant, who met Mr. " Truman at thc train on his arrival . from Philadelphia--reported that | the underlying cause was "arterio- j sclerosis" and "auricular fibrilla- ; tion." At Pershing's bedside were hi.-; son. Warren, his sister. Miss May Pcrshing. and his longtime physic- inn. Maj. Gen. Shelley Marietta. The American flag was dropped to half-staff throughout the capital as a grateful nation prepared to accord "highest honors to one of its greatest military heroes. To Be Buried Monday In response to Pcrshing's longtime wish, he will be buried Monday in Arlington National Military Cemetery where lie so many of hit comrades-in-arms. But before the body is borne across thc Potomac to the rolling Arlington Hills, it will be taken to the Capitol to lie in state on a catafalque" originally built for the remains of George Washington. The catafalque was to have been the last resting place of the father of his country, but actually Washington's body was never moved from Mt Vernon. ir- view of thc terms of his will. Pershing's body will lie in state in the Capitol rotunda on Sunday ?nd on Monday morning until 12 noon, est The public will be permitted to pass thc bier from 2 p. m. until 8 p. m. Sunday and from 8 a. m. until noon Monday. At that hour a formal procession \\~ill escort the body through the capital to the Arlington amphithe- atre--resting place of the Unknown Soldier. There services will be held at 2 p. m. As General of thc Armies. Pershing was thc nation's highest-ranking military man Only one other American. George "Washington, has held that title. Several other military Icader.s of the Civil War and World War 2 have held thc title of Genera! of thc Army. Al! during the Second World War. Pershing received a full report twice a month from General George C. Marshall, his aide of 1917. Pershing had warned that the United States might become cm- broiled in a second European war as early as April 1937 At that time, he said: "In view of world conditions today, the United States should be prepared to mobilize half a million men at once, completely equipped ·.viih the most modern arms anci fullv sucplicd in every particular. With this army of 500.000 thc nation could deal with its enemy -.vhile the great civilian army was bein? trained." Watched "My Boys" After this country went to war v.-ith Germany and Japan in 1941. the General, old and feeble, followed ia;-'-to-dav developments closely from his hosoital room, paying particular attention to "my boys"-who included, be.-ide? Marshall. Gcr,e.-aJ= Dv,-=3hi D. Eisenhower an-* George S. Fatten. -Jr. Bom Scot. 13 18SO. Pershins sra- lateT from West Point when he i - as 25 He became a «ecorid 'ieutc-nan; n thc Sixth U S Cav- 5?r-.- in Juiv of 'hat year. Hi- apoointmcni ?.s General of 'he Armies wa« confirmed bv the Senate 33 vcar^ later. Between "hose *v.-o Hates. Pershine served : ri cuch military erjgacemen'^ as 're Apache campaign ir NPV. "\Tex- : co Hr.ri Arsons :n 1S86 the Sionv ~a- ; - : rai3n foi;- vears later. th* "rai : ~h-Arrtcric"n war of I^QS and the FsMpino insurrection in 1913. PKTEK KUSON N~%.\ Washiii;ton Corrftpoiidrnt 1 Phi!adelph._, Ju / 15--t.\"EA»~ Most Mgnidcani 'hmTM tw wine out of this Democratic Convention may , be elimination of the party's l\\t most embarrassing elcwcnts -- i! extreme reactionaries a:2d radical These two fringes were personified in the forlorn candidacies o! Gov. Ben La:iey pi Arkansas and Sen Claude Pepper of FU»:ida. \ \ h o , men^lo'S^^r^inS ' "«" TTM«^v f or m .Hy eJ^ the Democratic Party has pursed thc S^PU^Hcan-controlled Conjress itsc-Ii of their movement; thai '"to special session at noon on have given the donkey such a bad Monday. July 26. iame. il may be ail to Use Rood. As the convention went into iK Philadelphia. July !3 ...p.--Pres:- fiual essonf. it was nil set to dent Truman countered a Detno- "unite" behind Truman and Bark- craic civil rich's split today with a ley. a pair of border-state com- dramatic call for a July 26 special President Calls GOP-Controllcd Congress Into Session July 26 Wa-.hinj:ton. Ju!y 15 Presi- promises acceptable enough to of Congress and a smashing: Northern and Southern factions, attack on what he termed the "pop- Both arc fundamentally New Deal- pycock ' of Republican promises. ers. though * - - - - * tlrcti r.ow somewhat old men of 65 and 70. They wiii probably take a licking in November and thc Democratic Party will then have two to four years in which to rebuild Mr Truman asked for action w i t h i n !." days after the lawmakers* meet, on :nti-inflniion nnd housing legislation. An hour before he took the sta^c a minority party, solidly liberal and ; of Philadelphia's convention hall without its Liberty Leagues. Henry j early this morning to fling a chal- Wallaccs. Ben Lancys' nnd Claude j Icnge at the Republicans to make Peppers. Consider what the !ast" sood on their Dewey-Warrcn plat- and txvo represent: Gov. Laney is an oil man banker, rich by Arkansas · ards. He was mayor of his home · town of Camdcn for one term, was : fonn pledge.--. Mr. Truman had been, nominated by his party on thc first ballot. The vole, indicating the wide . , . . , . . . . .breach opened in partv ranks bv defeatcd for re-election then was , hc wu , dh h fi ' h ^ elected governor for the !947-48 ; c i v i l ri hts was . term. The job pays S6000 a year. ' plus $1000 for rent of his mansion, j President ^ruman. 947^. First national attention Laney ever ! Senator Richard Russell of . received has been here at Ph'iladel- · s i a - 263 - Geor- : phia as hc?id of the Southern revolt caucus. He loved it and lapped up the dubious honor shoved on ' him as sacrifice presidential candidate of maybe 100 small business courthouse politicians like him. · This group represents the old cot- · tort-economy South as it was before the days of Franklin D. Roosc- ' velt and Woodrow Wilson. What Paul V. McNutt. ! - vote. Not voting. 23. All For Barklcy The convention, after a 33-minutc ovation for the President, gave Alben W. Barkley of Kentucky. 70-year-oid minority leader of thc Senate, a unanimous vote for Vice President. Unanimous, that is. except for a ; the Laney followers would appar- group of Mississippi and Alabama delagatcs. They had walked out earlier over the racial issue--turn- cntly like to do is lead the Democratic Party back to those good old days and keep it there. But thc ing their steps to Birmingham. Ala., only way thc revoitcrs could 'o ; and a Saturday call for a states" , that was to leave the Democratic rishts convention of their own- Parly. And that's where the ma- But Mr. Truman took the bit in jority of Southern delegates re- his tceth in a fighting acceptance belled against the rebel:. They , , pccc h had too much to lose-- politica'l , ~ He said he will recoalm cnd thcr P, OS ! l !? n ',? a ! f ° n , a £f and t h T bencflts GOP-controlled special sessioiv. ; that the Federal Treasxiry has pour: among other things, act on civil ' ·ed into the South in the KOT · c - Khls , cs ^ iim . .do^r^*^^^' TM* embatt,ed souths delegations sat silent, thc arm-wavinK "ill-starred Pepper Ch £ f Executive told lhe delegates: it the other end of I Evcryoody knows that I recom-. · mended to the Congress a civil . rights program. I did so because I believe it to be my duty under the Constitution. _ "Some of the mcmbars of my nant of the radical left wing fringe. , ovvn P art ' disagree violently on most of which had previously gone . this matter but they stand up and ' do it openly. People can tell where we stand. The Republicans all pro- ! had no chance after. i The : movement was at ; the political scale. Nobody should kid himself for a minute that Pepper's candidacy represented thc : emerging liberalism of the New South. It was just the last rcm- over to the Wallace Third Party. Most real Democrats hope these reds stay there. fess to be for these matters, but the Pepper's backers were disap- 80th Congress failed to act pointed people v.-ho had done so "They had enough men and they much anti-Truman and pro-Eisen- . had cloturc "a rule under which: hower and pro-Douglas shouting ' Senate-debate can be gagged to shut that when Ike and Doug pulled , off a filibuster'. There were enough, out on them, they didn't know j people that would vole for cloturc." what to do. They finally got io- ; Some southern Democrats, angry- gcthcr with Pepper and so flattered his vanity and ambition that volunteered to save the party offering himself as candidate. over the adoption of a stiffer civil he ' rights plank than its own platform by ' committee had urged, said they believe the Republicans will lose no time in putting a civil rights bill The result is that he seems to have succeeded even more success- , b.fore thc Senate at the special scs- fully than Governor L ney in cuts j on ting his own political throat Other x^ same Djx i e i aw makers Florida Political leaders say this Dromised the sa me long-winded de- marKS thc end of Pepper's career, j batc that has bot tlcd up such moves in the past. Prospects .Of Filibuster Republicans regarded the prospect of a Democratic filibuster with, more glee than they seemed likely to register over Mr. Truman's trc- mand that they solve the housing He has to run again in 1950 to hold his seat in the Senate. He will probably be defeated. After that or even before, there will be no place for him to go but to join Henry Wallace, which is where he be- ' longs. Where Governor Laney and ' Sen. E-chard Russell of Georgia, i 1 who jumped into the race at the last minute to oppose Lancv. will end up is a mystery which "makes a ,'?:.. S _ ar ^ e / j^?_ no difference. General Strike In Italy Is Cracking Rome. July 15 --Thc government said today a ' back to work movement" is crackiiip thc general strike damped on Italy by Communist labor after the attempted as-assina- tion of Palmiro Togliatti. Togliatti. Italy's Xo. 1 Communist who aiso stands ace big/i vith mere Diatform. and inflation problems--add pronto. Declaring at the start that '"Sen- will win this election and make these Republicans like it." Mr. Truman said the special session will show whether the Republicans "can fool the people v/ith such poppycock" as he said v.'as in their platform. As his party members thundered iheii approval, the President told the delegates" "Now. what that worst 80th Con* sress docs in this special session, will be the test. The American people will not decide by listening to mere words or by reading a the Soviet Union, was reported improving. A Sicilian ia-.v student shot him three tiroes out.-iae thc Chamber of Deputies yesterday In addition to the paralysing ten- "ir.ey will decide on the record, the record ns ;t has been written, and in the record is the stark iruth that the battle lines of I94S are the jair.e a= they were back in 1932 era! ftrike the shooting touched off . when lhe nation lay helpless and violence'which claimed the 'ivcs r.f' prostrate as a result of the Hcpub- six persons and injured hundreds more. Disturbances continues to- · day but on a lesser scale than yesterday. The interior ?.Iir!:.«try headed by Mario Scelba said Italian v. orkcrs v. ere beginning to return to their jobs at several places. iican inaction." This removed the last doubt trwt the President intends to make thc record of Congress the full keynote of his campaign acainst Gov. Tho.T.- as E. Dewey of Xew York. and _ ano A bus, of Maj. Thomas D. Houie. i other men of the d.vis.on in the bat- j d _ y _ , that in our attempts to better con- is done about the problem of racia! · ditions in this chaotic world we equality which faces thi* nation ', are not getting at the root of its He declared that we are destroying ^ furt. Germany. July 15 .'.-P, · troubles. If there is to be a better our position of world leadership --Ten U. S. Air Forces planes--'world, he declared, it will t estab- in the eie^ of other nal.ons \\rc~i , .., , . ... , 0 , o . f o u r B -l~s and six two-engine li«hcd by God through the Chris- we twmit baone-iin"* ' oor who was kn.cd ^long witn _J»8 ; C -47s-took off for Cyrus Island to- , tian individual. count y A n i c f t trl con?. -r" to t^- The speaker stated t h a t he had learned recently t h a t in the midwest u n d e r g r o u n d factories are in opcrati-n while in the state of New York atomic shel- day before St. Lo fell and the troop: bore his body into the city and J placed it fcsfore the cathedral. i i The bust is being sponsored by the cadets of Staur.ton Military ^Academy at Staunton. Va. Thc ma- !»jor was an alumnus of Staunton i -nd his home is there. essary. METAIXURGIST DIES ters are being constructc i. doctnne of the f o u r freedom-; Thc countries of the v,-orid in psruc-.iiar the colored pr-'ions such a* India and China will look to Moscow for the leadership v. e can not regain This he said. order to g.vc f.'."' -doi ov/ncrs fu!l opportunity /to obts.r! :""" proper i:ceT=:e=. A f t e r t h a t date, ar-csts mav he rrzdc a-id dos.~ p;cked up ft"'! 'ajpo'inacd Several arrest? -.vcre mane :rs the cTforcc.Tiorit of 'he '··»·.· l,T.t year "*.her t h c n;;'r.- iicr o - " ::cc".-cs proc'iicd faroXe all record? MAKKF.T SLOW. I.OttT.R Xe\v York. JuK* 15 ·?--The stock nation, the only one to use the j In concluding Dr. Baker said t h a t market drifted a little lower ir atomic bomb as a weapon of war ' this week he i* for Arn«tt?r- touay. A Couple of oil ,, Jr , -- , . dtui.iii.- uorno as a weapon oi war tnis week he i.-, Uvvmh' for Am Torquay. England. July 15 ' * , -( t o date, since it dropped that first I dam. Holland, to at:t-.d the \V,., .,, , ,..-,-. Harry Brearley, 72. meta.uirgist , bomb on Japan has been engaged ' Council of Churches. He hopes t h a t above v.aier but frac'ional V i l d -nd liquor i.=rue; managed to stay credited with the disoovrry of stainless steel, died yesterday. in its cnnti'iiied m a n u f a c t u r e ho t h i s v.i!l hr the f i i = t p'-^n in dr-nv- prevailed in the general run of the 'continued. Although the bomb is i ing the world together in peace, l Crisis Air In London London. July 15 . T'--The British cabinet studied for nrarly three hours today the Soviet refusal to l i f t the Berlin blockade. An atmosphere of crisis prevailed. Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin emerged from the cabinet meeting at No. 10 Downing street and went directly to Buckingham palace to repjrt to the King. Anxious crowds vaited in the block lone «fcet outside P r i m r Minister Attlee j official residence It's Been Done Before Washington. July 15 if.--Historical footnote to President Truman's call for a special session of Congress: TV.o other Presidents have called special meeting of Congress whon it was controlled by the opposition party. Republican President Taft did it in 1911. to consider a reciprocal trade agreement with Canada. Democratic President Wilson did it in 1»1» to get some appropriations bills passed. In 1012. Taft was defeated in hi.-, bid for reelection. In 1920. the same t h i n e h a o p f n p d to t h o Democratic candidatp. Jam«« M Cox. Dewey Headquarters In Washington Soon Xcw York. July 15 ..-Pi--Gov. , Thomas E. Dewey will establish. ' presidential campaign headquarters in Washington. D C.--probably next week. The Republican standard bearer announced this last night after discussing campaign organization plans with Herbert Browne:!, Jr. hi-? campaign manager. Dewey was understood to have warned against any overconfidence in Republican rank*. The Governor had no immediate comment on the nomination of President Truman as his Dcmocrat- , ic opponent. EWSPAPERl

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